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an education and to go to school. >> what do you most admire about malala? [laughter] >> that is a difficult question. i think malala is an average girl but something which is -- [laughter] something extraordinary about her machine ever agrees with me. [laughter] she always jokes and she is very humorous. she had so many meetings on the stage. one special quality she has that she doesn't create a mistake again -- i mean, if she has made a mistake in life that once so she doesn't repeat her mistakes. she's very respectful to her teachers and her elders. >> i would ask it does start with you is when you were in a girls' school in pakistan, malala come attended an i have to announce what the view this passion for education because i think it is when you are the person who is on the bottom who want to rise but it is another when you are on the top and who want to share the privileges that you have as a man and a household. so where did you get your passion for the girls' education? >> basically i was born in a society where girls were ignored they are in the developing and poor countries. the wo
died. >>> the way people get an education is changing radically. the internet has made the traditional classroom or lecture hall unnecessary. one nonprofit group is offering children in the developing world and elsewhere a chance to receive a first-rate education free. the concept is catching on with top-notch schools. >> the american nonprofit organization ignited the growth of free online classes. the founder has recorded all kinds of educational videos. they include math, physics, and art and history. the videos are free. >> just because people like, i think, the conversational tone. >> this video help s students learn basic addition. >> so we go one, two, three, four. we ended up at 7. that was our answer. >> it has been played more than two million times. altogether, there are around 5,000 videos. most are for elementary and junior high school students. khan used to be an analyst for a hedge fund. then, young relatives in distant places asked him to teach them arithmetic. so he made a video and posted it on the web. that was how he started his career in online education. people fo
back to a point where you go through the normal process of moving the bills, the labor education bill, the defense bill, move them all individually. there is not enough time when we talk about the calendar. there is not enough time to move all of the bills individually at this point. host: sarah from dover, pennsylvania. caller: good morning. i would like to change the subject a little bit if i can. i live on medicare. the medicare and food stamps -- i am surviving on $125 a week. if they take food stamps away from me -- the -- [indiscernible] he needs to feeds us first before he feeds anyone else. and also, we have a place to live. our guys come home from the service. they are losing because they have no place to live. i would like to see that to happen, too. thank you. host: there is a story in politico. the headline talks about the farm bill that it gets no respect, referencing rodney dangerfield. why is this an important discussion happening? guest: the last time we had a farm bill, that law expired in 2008. what is it, 2013? it has been five years since we had a new farm bill pas
. healthcare starting under $40 a month. i got education benefits. i work at walmart. i'm a pharmacist. sales associate. i manage produce. i work in logistics. there's more to walmart than you think. vo: opportunity. that's the real walmart. help the gulf when we made recover and learn the gulf, bp from what happened so we could be a better, safer energy company. i can tell you - safety is at the heart of everything we do. we've added cutting-edge technology, like a new deepwater well cap and a state-of-the-art monitoring center, where experts watch over all drilling activity twenty-four-seven. and we're sharing what we've learned, so we can all produce energy more safely. our commitment has never been stronger. >>> time now for the trenders, social media, this is where you can find us, facebook, twitter and msnbc.com. leave a comment there. this is where you can find me on the radio, monday through friday, noon to 3:00 on channel 127, sirius xm. ed show social media. here are tonight's top trenders, voted on by you. ♪ god bless america >> the number three trender. big hit. ♪ land that i
1972 the u.s. department of education under title 9 of the civil rights act has said institution he receiving federal funds -- institutions receiving federal funds must receive an education free of sexual discrimination. many institutions said they were unaware of their obligation he under title nine to also protect students from sexual assault. >> we put more emphasis from preventing plagiarism than rape. >>> they began to talk about the issue of rape at the university of north carolina. >> we said unc isn't a bad place. unc is a representation of a larger cultural problem. >> the women began researching title 9, interviewing other victims of rape, utilizing social media and in january of 2013, along with form he unc administrator melinda manning and two others, they filed a federal complaint against the university of north carolina at the department of education. >> so when you have 18 and 19-year-old men and women who are holding the government account annal for rape -- accountable for rape it -- it boggles my mind. >> as for annie and andrea they have turned their are mission in
security guard and that has the persona of safety. >> reporter: since 2002 the u.s. department of education under title 9 said institutions receiving federal funds must insure education free of sexual discrimination. many colleges and universities say they were unaware of their legal obligation to also protect students from sexual assaults. >> we absolutely put much more emphasis on preventing plagiarism then rape. that's reality. >> reporter: own annie graduated. in 2012 she and andrea found each other. they began to talk about the issue of rape at the university of north carolina. >> we said north carolina is not a bad place. we said its representation of a larger cultural problem. >> reporter: they began to research title 9, interviewing victims of rape and utilizing social media. in 2013 along with former unc administrator and two others they filed a federal complaint against the university of north carolina at the department of education. >> when you have 18- and 19-year-old men and women who are holding the government accountable for rape, like it just--it's boggles my mind. >> report
for this era to the well-educated, highly professional other hand i found myself drinking of two or three glasses of wine before, five, six. i caught myself quickly and went to rehab. >> what was that like for you? that realization. it's probably the worst thing i've ever gone through in the sense that i was full of shame, deeply humiliated by my behavior i didn't do any of the above but i did blackout each night before i went to sleep, and it was something i said get a handle on it. i have learned so much to alcohol in my childhood. i knew that i was addicted. and i found myself going for help but it was compounding. what is confounding is. >> host: like as a kid mirror mere month on the wall i am my mother after all. do you think that what you have experienced is pretty common with other women? >> guest: the extreme behavior that i was involved in was in the spectrum and i became addicted. i think the larger group of women are not addictive it's only about two and a half percent depending on the country how many are actually alcoholic could but there are involved in risky behavior that
youth who are watching our program or who are friends with you. they would envy the kinds of educational experiences that the two of you have. they are probably thinking that, maybe when i get to senior high school or go to college, i may want to have an overseas educational experience whether it is for one year or two years. what would be your word of advice to them if they are thinking of spending a year or so in a different country, in a different academic institution? >> it's a great experience. you do need to live in different environments in order to understand other people more. if you are from taiwan and you go to an english majority speaking environment, you do have that experience of feeling like a minority. it's one i think is necessary in order to develop empathy and understand others, and not just be looking inside only. it is when you have these different kinds of experiences to draw upon that you can connect with different people. that is extremely beneficial. >> and gina, you feel the same way? >> yes, you are just expanding your horizons by traveling abroad. the people t
own life and i would say a poster girl for this era. well-educated, highly professional, the other, and not drink two or 34 glasses of wine per night the five or six and i caught myself quickly and went to rehab. >> can you talk about that with the addiction? >> i was full of shame. i was deeply humiliated by my a behavior. but i did blackout. right before i went to sleep. i said i would get a handle on it. of favorite cousin was killed by a drunk driver. i will just quit and i couldn't. i knew i was addicted. it was confounding. so i thought it could not be the alcohol. >> host: just like the year on the wall imi the other after all. do you think what you experienced was pretty experience -- common with other women? >> guest: i know the behavior coming the extreme behavior i was involved in was the far end of the spectrum that i became addicted. the larger group are not it is only 2.5 percent of those better actually alcoholic. but a lot of women have risky behavior, the binge drinking cdc warned about the fact that this was of epidemic proportions. and that is what we don't focus
was conducive of young people to where they focused on education, inside, and as i transitioned to the prison system, it's like, it automatically became a very fearful atmosphere. and i would like for viewers to know that inside this prison setting it's like an inner city of gangs, drugs, instead of guns there's knives and weapons. and there's also law enforcement. so this environment for me was very, very dangerous, and it wasn't conducive for me in rehabilitation. so you know, that was very -- with my experience, it was very -- a difficult situation for me. >> jody you're the co-founder of a victims rights group it is called the national organization for the victims of lifers. tell me why you started this organization. >> the reason why we started this organization was back in 2006, well, for me personally i woke up on a sunday morning to a news, my sister calling me asking if i had seen the morning newspaper which the headline read, second chances for juvenile offenders or something on that order and had the pictures of the offenders in my county that were convicted of first degree murder.
such as the economy, politics and education. iceland tops the organization aegs list for the fifth straight year followed by finland and norway and sweden of the philippines in fifth place, the highest ranking in asia. japan's ranking is the lowest among major economies. the poor showing is blamed on a drop in the number of female lawmakers. world economic forum representatives say there's almost no gender gap in japan when it comes to access to education and health care. but they point to big gaps in economic participation, wage equality and promotion to management positions. muslim nations had some of the survey's lowest rankings. pakistan is 135th on the list and yemen is last at 136. >>> next let's take a brief look at the market figures. >>> and now here's the 3-day outlook on the weather around the globe. . >>> that wraps up this edition of "newsline." i'm raja pradhan in tokyo. from all of us at nhk world, thanks for watching and have a good day wherever you are. tavis: good evening. from los angeles, i am tavis smiley. tonight a conversation with john nichols about his new book "dollaroc
for this educational event and attend so you can better understand this opportunity. put the power in your hands and start taking control of your own life financially. >> shawn and i attended than's event a year ago, and we were pretty much novices when it came to real estate. the way that our business has been growing, i'll be able to quit my regular full-time job within the next 12 months. >> at the event, we will also teach you the second way i flip properties. and that's by fixing the property up and then selling it, like we do on our tv show. for example, this is one of the 31 properties i'm working on right now. on this property alone, i'm gonna make several times over what the average american makes in a year. just imagine how doing just one deal like this would impact your entire life. in fact, here are the profits i made in the last two months alone, just on properties i've rehabbed. i love this aspect of real estate because you can make even bigger profits, while, at the same time, you're improving neighborhoods. however, it's not as easy as it looks on tv. that's why you have to learn
on the floor. >> wife is here in -- >> my wife is president for the state board of education for west virginia. she's here most of the time. she gets back a week, a month. she's back home. we have a beautiful place in tucker valley. we'll meet there. all back up to fairmont. i have two daughters up in pennsylvania. so about an hour and a half. we try to get the family together as much as possible. but it's difficult. i never thought i'd be this home sick. >> let me ask you about your kids. what do they think of their dad's profession. >> we have a lot of conversations, my kids are independent, very intuitive. they're into it. >> debate a lot? >> we talk a lot. the girls in my family are strong, very opinionated, very strong willed and all successful in their own rights. as mothers, career, people don't end well. situations on physical issues. that's quite a party. >> is there another office that you'd like to hold. >> i keep thinking, there's more work to do here to figure out. i'm comfortable being governor. ready and prepared here. how do you get through the toxic atmosphere and how do you g
$40 a month. i got education benefits. i work at walmart. i'm a pharmacist. sales associate. i manage produce. i work in logistics. there's more to walmart than you think. vo: opportunity. that's the real walmart. avo: sales event is "sback.hen drive" which means it's never been easier to get a new passat, awarded j.d. power's most appealing midsize car, two years in a row. and right now you can drive one home for practically just your signature. get zero due at signing, zero down, zero deposit, and zero first month's payment on any new 2014 volkswagen. hurry, this offer ends october 31st. for details, visit vwdealer.com today. ideolog ideologue >> time to take a look at the morning papers from our parade of papers. the raleigh observer a carnival rider is under arrest accused of tampering with the ride the vortex. five people were hurt at the ride. the operator face three felony counts for assault with a deadly weapon. the injuries happened when the vortex restarted as passengers were getting off the ride, knocking five people unconscious. three of them reportedly still in the hospi
. never cut act in education, never cut back on rock rooms for our children or seniors. we expanded for people in need. we had ourselves financially strong. i come here and my number one goal is fix the finances. raising debt. sooner or later, someone has got to fix the debt. i hope to achieve. i'm working hard across the aisle, talking to everybody. is there a way we can move forward and fix our debt? in they became engrossed bowls since approach. it was the only thing i sought that was bipartisan. one of the first things that i saw when i got here. bipartisan, state -- state bipartisan and grew bipartisan and we couldn't get a vote. i think you're 18 people and they needed 14 and they got 11. had sixthe last time we and five agree on a financial direction for our country and couldn't get a vote on the floor? what drives me. >> let me conclude on a couple of personal nose. your wife is here in west virginia. >> my wife is now president of the state board of education in west virginia. she is back home and i try to go back home on weekends. have a beautiful place in tucker valley an
's what i represent, in florida we are doing 3,000 education seminars from the beginning of september through the end of march, making sure that people understand what their options are. we're in all 67 counties, we built retail centers, we're reaching out to our customers so they understand what their choices are. and we believe people will find choices there that work. >> my question is, will people pay more? >> people who are subsidized are probably going to have the opportunity to pay less. it really is an individualized issue. and there may be some people who pay more, but it really depends on your individual circumstances. >> you met at the white house with senior aides going through this obama carroe rollout. as an insurance executive, you signed up basically for a deal here, which is to say, okay, we'll cover people who have preexisting conditions. we'll do that if you can deliver us some more business. give us younger, healthier people who probably aren't going to need our insurance, and that's how we'll make money and balance out the fact we're going to pay more out, coverin
detailed party solutions on issues like energy, education, health care, on growing the private sector economy. we need to win the war of ideas. prime minister thatcher said you've got to win the war, the debate of ideas before you can win the next election. we've got to be more than the party of no. our country's got a critical decision to make. myÑi generationÑi needs to choose again to renew principles of freedom to say the american dream and prosperity is a path forward. president obama is offering more government. >> we're running out of money. give me an example. don't get wonky. a new fresh conservative proposal we're not hearing now that you think would be more attractive to one of these groups that is not voting republican right now. >> i think you see a lot of creativity around education reform at the state level, whether it's giving letter grades to public schools, holding teachers accountable based on student growth in terms of how they're learning, in terms of school choice or the dollars follow the students andÑi public schools, on-line schools, private schools, indepe
. you can avoid the 10% but still have to pay the tax. sometime for higher education purposes you can do it. >> briefly, easier access, what does that mean? >> you surely start your incomer planning. i have seen people retire where they go into a merger situation and a freeze their 401k. people have had trouble accessing their sons. do not want to do that. you want to have as much flexibility as possible. when you retire sometime it is often very difficult to deal with you have to take a contribution from each one. and >> on what elswhat if the markes in value. >> you have until october 15th spread if you convert all of sudden there is- there's a battle was down here you can choose to read characterize it bread they euchring do it another time. i like to have people do this earlier in the year so that have times and they will know that they have until october 15th the following year. if you do this you need to have a good financial planner and a good tax adviser on your side so you do not make any mistakes. >> you can go to new focus .com chand burton. >> i want to talk a little bit abou
adults, they're the ones with the lowest incomes. they may still be in education. if they have a job, they're in an entry-level position. >> right. >> as a result they're getting paid less, so they're going to get the highest subsidies, and therefore it's going to be a really good deal for them. >> it makes sense to my ears, but this is a huge group of people up to convince to get on to receive all the benefits. >> and you're telling somebody they have had to spend $200, $300 for a policy that's -- >> it's a good things you guys are friends. we have a lot more to discuss in the next segment. governor, you told me earlier that obama care is making republican governors forget one of their core principles. i want you to share that story with all of us, next. i started part-time, now i'm a manager.n. my employer matches my charitable giving. really. i get bonuses even working part-time. where i work, over 400 people are promoted every day. healthcare starting under $40 a month. i got education benefits. i work at walmart. i'm a pharmacist. sales associate. i manage produce. i work in log
about education levels, income levels. it turns out the older you are, it seems you are more satisfied. respondents say that folks are more likely to ask them for advice and get more respect on the job. >> why are younger workers not as satisfied. >> it has to do with finding out who your in the workforce. the workforce has had a dramatic shift in the last two decades. according to figures, we see american changing jobs, not careers, but jobs around 10 times in a lifetime. that's significant. for millennials, it's more than that. >> sometimes out of necessity. >> it is a shocking statistic, one in five women will be sexually assaulted during their college years. colleges are increasingly coming under fire for failing to protect their students. america tonight is focusing on the problem in a special series called "sex crimes on campus." >> my head was slammed into a bathroom door and then again next to the toilet and the assault proceeded. >> i remember putting my hands on the sink and just looking at myself in the mirror, and not even being able to fully comprehend what had just happen
very or somewhat satisfied with their job. and the results cut across all gender, race, education and income levels in the survey. >> i'm happy, i'm happy, i promise you. a lot of those older workers may need to keep working, more and more people over the age of 50 are accumulating more debt. and in order to pay it down they're saving less for retirement. >> reporter: it sounds like a lot of money, american workers stash away over $300 billion, including employer's matching contributions into 401(k) accounts and defined benefit plans every year. but it still may not be enough. >> i think i may like to put more away for my spending money, towards my 401(k), if i could. >> i don't really put that much into 401(k). i don't have that much left over to put for savings. >> reporter: that is the new reality, the majority of americans with 401(k) accounts or other employer sponsored accounts are spending faster than they're saving for retirement. that is according to one organization, hello wallet. the money spent to pay down debts has risen 20% in the last ten years. >> i save for retire
-mails, out of our contact, out of our reading list, personal finances, education records, we want the government to stop wasting our money trying to prove that they are protecting us. in 1775, patrick henry said, give me liberty, or give me death. we demand life and liberty. we claim life, liberty, the pursuit of happiness as our rightful inheritance as americans. [applause] this was the promise of the declaration of independence written by thomas jefferson. to secure these rights governments are instituted among men and women deriving just powers from the government that goverened that whenever any form of government becomes described to -- destructive of these ends it is the right of people to alter or abolish it and institute new government. if these words, written by thomas jefferson sound radical today, it is because the u.s. government has buried far from from the spirit of july 4, 1776, a spirit not just of revolution, but evolution, of the awareness that the legitimacy of the state depended on the support of the natural rights of its citizens. we are here to reawaken that
the former n-b-a star. in it, o'neal praises christie for his economic and educational policies. voters in the state head to the polls on november fifth. we're the biggest economy in the world.and some say, the most powerful. but a new study says we americans fall short on gender equality. zain asher has the story. forget the battle of men versus women. it's the u-s versus the world. and we're not doing too well when it comes to gender equality. the world economic forum looked at where men and women are most equal, and ranked 136 countries. number one? iceland. followed by other nordic countries like finland, norway, and sweden. but if you're looking for the u-s, we're not even in the top ten. nicaragua is ahead of us. so is cuba. the u-s doesn't even make the top twenty. to find us, you have to go all the way down number 23. last year, the u-s was number 22. so we've dropped. the u-s gets high marks for economic opportunity. specifically, there are more women in the work force, and pay is better than in other countries. the u-s also scores high on education for women. but the country f
receiving federal funds must ensure an education free of sexual discrimination. many colleges and universities say, they were unaware of their legal obligations under title 9 to also protect students from sexual assault. >> we absolutely put much more emphasis on preventing plagiarism than preventing rape. that was a reality. >> although they graduated they found each other through the university community. they began to talk about the incidence of rape athe university of north carolina,. >> we said, it's a representation of a larger cultural problem. >> interviewing other victims of rape, utilizing social media, in january of 2013 along with former unc administrator melinda manning and two others, they filed a complaint against the university of north carolina at the department of education. >> when you have 18 and 19-year-old men and women who are holding the government accountable for rape like it just -- it boggles my mind. >> as for annie and andrea they have turned their ordeal into a mission. a mission to bring light into a portion of campus light that shas been too lon
in the country. shaquille o'neal praised his education reform efforts. >> i don't endorse many politicians but chris christie is different. he's working with me to bring jobs back to the cities and help kids in tough neighborhoods get ahead. he provided more funding for schools and giving more parents more choices and merit pay for good teachers. he's a good man -- excuse me, he's a great man. please join me in supporting chris christie for governor. >> joining me now daily beast senior political correspondent david freelander. i think the end of that -- excuse me, he's a great man. bringing up that charm shaquille o'neal has which is why people like chris christie rough around the edges but able to turn on this local loveable charm as some people would describe it. >> yeah, sure, that's a great endorsement, shaq has a 10,000 kilowatt smile that beams off the screen. it does seem significant that christie is able to appeal to people outside the republican base. >> let's face it, that could be set about any celebrity, george clooney or anybody down the list, but the significance or big surp
federal spending on education. >> a budget that cuts what we don't need, poses wasteful tax loopholes that don't create jobs, free up resources to invest in the things that actually do help us grow like education and scientific research and infrastructure, roads, bridges, airports. they should not be an ideological exercise, we are just using common sense? . what is going to help us grow? what will expand our middle- class? those are the things we should be putting money into. >> internal records show north dakota has kept silent on scores of oil spill's over the past two years. according to the associated press, or dakota has reported nearly three hundred oil spills since january 20 12, but none of them publicly disclosed. it took 11 days before north dakota just recently announced that the tesoro oil spill that dumped more than 20,000 barrels of crude oil. dakota -- north dakota is the nation's second-largest oil producer. lou reed has died. a legend of the new york rock scene, he cofounded the velvet underground before going on to a prolific solo career. in hisater years, he took p
to quality education." tomorrow he'll be on the campaign trail with ron paul in fairfax. >>> three people are found dead in maryland -- in a maryland home. a county firefighter among them. tonight a love triangle may have lead to this murder/suicide. officers found the bodies of the 27-year-old firefighter andrew hoffman and his girlfriend marie hartsman inside hoffman's home early this morning. both were shot to death by baltimore city police officer christopher robinson. robinson then turned the gun on himself. he was a third generation firefighter who just last july was honored for safely returning a wandering toddler to his home. >> it shows that it was a tragedy. we were quickly able to determine through our evidence and investigation that this was a murder/suicide. a domestic type situation. >> he had been with the department since 2006. >>> erica grow is outside to tell us about the morning forecast. erica? >> it is going to be cool out here tomorrow morning, bruce, but not as cold as when you are leaving for work on friday morning. let's get a look at that wake up weather forecast
in the nation, one of the top three states in the nation. never cut back any education, never laid any teachers off, never cut back on any of our programs for our children, our seniors. we expanded programs for people in need because we had ourself financially strong. i come here, my number one goal, fix the finances, fix the finances. raising debts don't fix debts. sooner or later someone has to fix the debt. and that's what i'm hire. that's what i hope to be able to achieve. i'm working very hard across the aisle, talking to everybody, is there a way we can move forward and fix our debt? i really became, really engrossed in the bowles-simpson approach t was only thing i saw that was bipartisan. one of the first things i saw when i got here, bipartisan, stayed bipartisan and grew bipartisan and we couldn't get a vote. we were three votes short out of that committee. there was 11 people on it. they needed 14. they got 11 votes. five republicans and six democrats. when is the last time we had six and five agreed on a financial direction for our country? and couldn't get a vote on the floor. that
every day. healthcare starting under $40 a month. i got education benefits. i work at walmart. i'm a pharmacist. sales associate. i manage produce. i work in logistics. there's more to walmart than you think. vo: opportunity. that's the real walmart. to roll out a perfectly flaky crust that's made from scratch. or mix vegetables with all white meat chicken and homemade gravy. but marie callender's does. just sit down and savor. marie callender's. it's time to savor. just sit down and savor. so if ydead battery,t tire, need a tow or lock your keys in the car, geico's emergency roadside assistance is there 24/7. oh dear, i got a flat tire. hmmm. uh... yeah, can you find a take where it's a bit more dramatic on that last line, yeah? yeah i got it right here. someone help me!!! i have a flat tire!!! well it's good... good for me. what do you think? geico. fifteen minutes could save you fifteen percent or more on car insurance. medicare open enrollment. of year again. time to compare plans and costs. you don't have to make changes. but it never hurts to see if you can find better cov
and productive citizens with good academic backgrounds. why wouldn't you want to make your people better educated? >> exactly. >> a candidate's position on the woman's right to choose, for example, has been a frequent way to measure party purity. today senator rand paul said scientific advancements could lead to selection of the hereditary qualities that would populate a species unless they fight against abortion rights right now. let's listen to this scary talk. >> in your lifetime much of your potential or maybe lack thereof will be known simply by swabbing the inside of your cheek. in the process, will we perhaps eliminate something, some part of our humanness, some part of our specialness if we seek perfection? will we be flying too close to the sun? but my hope, though, is that we don't lose our appreciation of the miracle that springs forth from tiny strands of dna. >> joy, that reference was probably better applied to that guy talking than it is to the mother trying to get the perfect kid. why don't we wait for the mother to be who does decide her about to be baby is too short to have an a
family of educators whose grandmother was killed, i connected emotionally. everyone has a mother, everyone has a grandmother. and i felt honor-bound to do whatever i could to tell the story using film and to try to bring these people to the united states. the help of people like you and others and alan grayson, where there will be a briefing tuesday, to gain a wide audience for their story. >> the american government argues that these drone strikes, if that's what happened in your case, are carefully planned and extremely accurate. is that your experience? >> translator: well, i'm not sure about how accurate they are. but i know in our case that we are a family of teachers. so if they're trying to target people, i don't know why they would be targeting my mother and my children. and a family of teachers. >> but do you, rafik, accept that in areas of waziristan and ba luke stan, there are large numbers of separatist groups, terror groups. and was it not in waziristan that the terrorist, ba tilla ma so you had, was actually killed by a drone strike? is there not good reason for the
an ambitious "back to work" public investment agenda in education, infrastructure which is in terrible shape in this country, renewable energy. and it was categorically ignored. yet the 90 tea party members in the house can shut down the government? >> well, you know, the desire of the progressive movement is for the democrats to act more like a party, to act more like a movement. and there are enough democrats in both houses of the congress to do that, but they need to be more disciplined. and also we need to realize that change doesn't happen from inside washington. it happens from the grassroots and then changes washington. >> but peter -- >> in congress. >> almost every other guest on this show says the same thing you did, that it takes time, it takes patience -- and it has to come starting with roosevelt, from the grassroots up. but we all know there's been great progress in this country on some cultural issues, particularly on gay marriage and equality for gays, but not much movement on the very issues that the people you describe are agitating about out there, environmental issues, in
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